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each day or go to school or to the movies are shaken. it's natural for us to wonder, why does this kind of suffering happen and what does it really mean? we who gather this evening have come to seek answers, not the answers that the commentators on television might provide but answers to the real questions that leave us feeling insecure and fearful. brothers and sisters, let us place our questions, our fears and our uncertainties tonight in the hands of our loving and merciful god. [ applause ] and let us trust, as difficult as that is, with our doubt and our fears, let us turn to him. let us ask him for the hope that we need to see in the midst of this darkness a new day dawning here in our community of aurora. in the wake of a tragedy like this, the conversation often turns to moving on, to getting back to our daily lives. but the gospel speaks comforting words in this time of sorrow and tells us very clearly, blessed are those who mourn, for they shall be comforted. and thank you for the banner in the back, angels walk with those who grieve. [ applause ] let us mourn for those who ha
perished, let us grieve for the loved ones who mourn their lives. in our mourning, our lord who is the great comforter is truly present to us but we do not grief live like those who have hope. we grieve that neither life nor death can separate us from his abundant love. his abundant love is our consolation. [ applause ] and so we return to our lives, let us see in this tragedy a reminder that our lives are fleeting and that they are a precious gift. they are a gift from god, a grace and they are given to us to glorify god, both in the short time that we have on earth and forever an eternity in heaven and let us glorify god and our love for him and let us glorify god and our love for one another and let us glorify god by responding to all violence by peace and to all evil with love. [ applause ] and so now let us bow our heads in prayer. loving and merciful god, we praise you and we adore you for your great mercy. you are truth, goodness, and beauty. you are the source of all that is good and all that is holy and you hate what is evil. you respond to evil, oh lord, with love and
that we started with. but it really was the only place open for us because all the other news networks, cbs, nbc and abc, they emphasized their stars and we didn't have any stars. we were lucky to have employees. >> if you had the competition that's around now in cable when you first started, in other words, if there had been a fox news with right wing star anchors, msnbc had rachel and the others. would you do anything differently? >> i'd have to really give it a lot of thought and a lot of study, which i have not done because nobody has asked he to do it. i value my time greatly. i'm working on nuclear weapons, trying to get rid of them and working on the climate and getting us to change over to clean energy and stabilize the population before the world is just so overcrowded we can't turn around. i'm working on things where i can make a difference now. i really don't have any input on a regular basis. here. >> do you think cnn should become -- the reason i'm fascinated is you're the guy that started this whole business. and others began to do similar versions. do you think that cnn
need our support and need us to be firm about where we stand. >> the most vulnerable clearly from their rhetoric are the israelis. they feel the most vulnerable at the moment. netanyahu, the prime minister said recently, can you imagine hezbollah, people conducting with iran all these terror attacks around the world, his claim. can you imagine they would have chemical weapons like al qaeda. i then interviewed the deputy prime minister ehud barak who said this. >> it's a challenge to everyone around the world, not just israel. i think a nuclear iran will change the middle east. we have to do something to block it from happening. there is a need to stop enriching uranium 20% or even to 5% to take all the enrichment out of the country. >> clearly, the growing concern in israel is iran. they believe they are enriching this uranium for one purpose, to have a nuclear capability and if they do, it could be an armageddon moment for israel. how much do you agree with israel's fear and concern about the nature of iran's threat? >> essentially, i mean, i agree that a nuclear armed iran is a
. >> that was the philosophy that we started with, but it really was the only place open for us. all the other networks emphasized their stars and we didn't have any stars. we were luck to have employees. >> if you had the competition and if there had been a fox news with right wing star anchors, msnbc had rachel maddow and the others, would you do anything differently? >> i would have to give it a lot of thought and study which i have not done. nobody asked me to do it. i value my time greatly. i'm working on nuclear weapons and trying to get it to change over to clean energy and stabilize the population before the world is so overcrowded. i am working on things where i can make a difference now. i don't have any input on a regular basis here. >> do you think cnn should become, you only started this whole business and there is an amazing innovation at the time. others are doing similar versions. do you think that cnn should remain the impartial observer of news? >> yes and cover the substantial news. that doesn't mean you don't cover hollywood and kidnappings and the sensational too, but the emphasis
. this is really the discussion i wish, piers, people would have. what is it about us as americans? we're not any better or worse than you brits. or the japanese. or the canadians or whatever. yet in japan, less than seven gun murders every year. in canada, about 200. in the uk, around 40 a year. in a nation of i don't know what do you have 70 million people. this is -- why here? why us? you can't say it's because of the violent movies and the violent video games. i got to tell you, those canadian kids right across the river from detroit, they're watching the same violent movies and playing the same violent video games. yet in that city across from detroit, most years they have one, maybe zero, murders a year, in windsor, ontario. >> it's interesting, michael. you mentioned japan there. japan is a fascinating piece. which appeared today in "the atlantic." i was going to talk to you about it later. by a guy called max fisher. he explains why japan has almost no gun related homicides at all. i mean at all. in 2008, when america had 12,000 firearm-related homicides, japan had 11. that was a big year
, the right to chose. >> that was a theory used in roe versus wade, and it's a theory that's simply a lie. >> the issues that divide america are decided. my exclusive with justice antonin scalia. this is it "piers morgan tonight." good evening. it isn't often a supreme court justice invites a journalist to come sit down with him inside the court itself. but i'm here today in washington to interview the longest serving justice, antonin scalia. justices never comment on cases they've just ruled on or are pending. but that still left a lot of territory to cover. from his faith, family and guiding judicial principles. his thoughts on campaign finance and politics and his colleagues. it's all on the table tonight, my exclusive interview with antonin scalia. and bryant guarder, co author of their new book. "reading law -- the interpretation of legal texts." justice scalia, welcome. brian, welcome to you too. the book is very much a template for the way you conducted your legal life. you are a man that believes fundamentally that the law in america is based on the constitution. that's what you b
in the know, it will always be bankersville, texas, from top to bottom. that's it for us. >>> to knight, the man who brought the summer games to london. tony blair, what he thinks of gun control in the wake of the aurora tragedy. >> it's a different culture. we will never quite understand it in ur country. >> his take on the run for the white house and ho the spots like syria, iran and israel. >> i agree that a nuclear armed iran is devastating for the region. >> plus, is his country a ticking time bomb? >> it is very dangerous. >> my exclusive with the former president of pakistan. is he maki a comeback? >>> i want to go back. >> piers morgan tonight from london. good evening and welcome to london where the olympic gameses are set to start in two days time. behind me is where the olympics stadium lurks in the east of london. over there is one of the centers of the security operation, making sure the games run smoothly. the games, security, world affairs and tony blair, the british prime minister when the bid was first launched to bring the games to london. tony blair, let's start with
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in u.s. history. oh, that will leave a dent. which is exactly why we educate people... about comprehensive coverage. yep. the right choice now can pay off later. [ announcer ] we are insurance. ♪ we are farmers bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ >>> justice antonin scalia and the co-author of his book. you left the viewers on a cliffhanger. why do you believe people who burn the flag in america have the right to do it, and yet you personally if you had the chance would put them all in jail. >> if i were king, i wouldn't allow people to burn the flag. however, we have a first amendment which says that the right of free speech shall not be abridged. and it is addressed in particular to speech critical of the government. i mean, that was the main kind of speech that tyrants would seek to suppress. burning the flag is a form of expression. speech doesn't just mean written words or oral words. it can be burning a flag, a symbol that expresses an idea. i hate the government. the government is unjust, whatever. >> if you're not sure, then in the end, no one knows the constitution bet
balls. it's sort of a hard thing to talk abo because it's an awful image. it made us think we're going to give them soccer balls. that's really a temporary solution. we hope that more people will pay attention to the crisis we've all seen tonight. thanks so much for watching. here's piers morgan tonight. >>> tonight, america and guns. a deadly love story. from columbine to aurora. a stunning 125 fatal mass shootings in this country in the 13 years since columbine. americans young and old cut down in schools, offices, churches and now a movie theater. >> i'm being told he's in theater nine. >> tonight, i'll ask the man who made "bowling for columbine" ten years ago michael moore. >> what's the real reason? what's the real reason that we want to have a quarter billion guns in our homes? what are we afraid of? >> michael moore, the interview you won't see anywhere else. this is "piers morgan tonight." good evening. our big story tonight. america and guns. michael moore. in the ten years since he made the oscar-winning "bowling for columbine" he's never once given an interview in
to continue to cover this important story. this is the largest mass shooting in u.s. history. it may be a black eye for this community. they may feel that at this moemt. but not really. we love you guys here and we are praying for you. and, again, we are going to be here until we decide that this story no longer warnts that. by, anyway, i'll see you back here an hour from here at 10:00 p.m. eastern. >> tonight, inside the supreme circuit court, a rare and exclusive interview with the longest serving justice. >> you have to read the federalist papers. i don't think anybody in the current congress could write even one of those numbers. >> colorful, controversial and powerful. he has changed a nation. and now what you've got are the super fangs funded by elections. and that cannot be what the founding fathers suggested. >> tonight, justice skelea on the right to choose. >> that was the theory used in rowe versus wade. >> the highest court in the land where the issues who died america are decided. this is "piers morgan tonight. . >> good evening, it isn't often a supreme court justice in
. unless you, the public, through your legislature, do what's required to keep us safe. after all, police officers want to go home to their families. and we're doing everything we can to make their job more difficult but, more importantly, more dangerous, by leaving guns in the hands of people who shouldn't have them, and letting people who have those guns buy things like armor-piercing bullets. the only reason to have an armor-piercing bullet is to go through a bullet-resistant vest. that's true across this whole country. so we should -- at some point we have to understand this as our children or our grandchildren or us. but for the police officers, it's much more immediate. when you or i hear shots, we run away. they run towards it. >> this shoomt ershooter was ab four weapons. including an assault weapon. he then on the internet got 6,000 rounds of ammunition. including a magazine drum which has the ability to fire 100 bullets in one minute. and he used that on these innocent people in this movie theater. that gun, that weapon, would have been outlawed under the federal law as it stood
they could have used 10 just wasn't trying hard enough. i was the dumbest kid in my family. i'd sit at the dinner table just listening to fantastic arguments, like i was listening to a tennis match. i grew to really like that. i loved the sound of a point really well made, of somebody saying, but you haven't thought of it this way. think about that. what if this were to happen. as a writer, i grew up wanting to imitate that sound. >> a fantastic speech at the start of episode one, your character, will makes, jeff, trapped in this boring convention with students and then goaded by the moderator into finally letting go what he really think. >> we didn't identify ourselves by who we voted for in the last election and didn't scare so easy. we were able to be all these things and do all these things because we were informed. >> by great men, men who were revered. the first step in soling any problem is recognizing there is one. america is not the greatest country in the world anymore. >> it was fascinating watching the room reaction, all these hard edges newsmen, a lot of them nodding al
be allowed. even though you'd throw them all in jail. i don't spend money on gasoline. i don't have to use gas. i am probably going to the gas station about once a month. drive around town all the time doing errands and never ever have to fill up gas in the city. i very rarely put gas in my chevy volt. last time i was at a gas station was about...i would say... two months ago. the last time i went to the gas station must have been about three months ago. i go to the gas station such a small amount that i forget how to put gas in my car. ♪ are choosing advil®. here's one story. i'm keith baraka and i'm a fire fighter. it's an honor to be a fire fighter. my job involves life or death situations and it's very physically demanding. if i'm sore, i have a headache, i'm not at my best. advil® is my go to. it's my number one pain reliever. advil® just works for me. [ male announcer ] make the switch. take action. take advil®. and if pain keeps you up, sleep better with advil pm®. legalzoom has an easy and affordable option. you get quality services on your terms, with total customer support
. a colorado movie theater massacre. officially now the largest mass shooting in u.s. history. a gunman opens fire at a midnight showing of "the dark knight rises." >> he was not saying anything at all. he was just quiet. he was literally shooting everyone. like it was, like, hunting son or something. >> at least 12 dead, 59 more injured, including a 4-month-old baby. is this a face of evil? why would anyone commit this atrocity? plus, chilling stories from survivors. >> this one guy, he was crawling on all fours and it seemed as if he had been shot in his back and he was just gasping for air, it was terrible. >> the battle wages again over america's gun laws. the shooter bought all four of his weapons legally in the last four months. this is "piers morgan tonight." an act of evil that in seconds left 12 people dead. all the victims wanted was to see the new batman film. a packed theater, nowhere to run or escape from this maniac. police say the killer is james holmes, a 24-year-old ph.d. student. calmly vigil for the victims is being held right now. we're going to have all the latest develo
a victim of his own savagery? i mean, when i was running around the republican race, he was using this to absolutely brutalize his opponent. the most negative stuff i've ever seen. certainly far more negative than anything i've seen in british politics. i was stunned. i'm not sure you can do that kind of campaign and then stand back and go, come on, you're not being fair to me. >> your point is well made in this respect. probably not complain about it. let other people judge whether it is -- let me people like me and others make that judgjudgment. that is perfectly accurate. i will say in all fairness the attacks on john kerry and the swift boaters back that that campaign was something i did not approve of. >> you were the victim of tremendous smear campaigns. calling him apparently possibly a felon you think was even worse because you had some terrible -- >> someone committed a crime that would put them in jail if they were guilty. but that's just an example. look, this is going to be -- i guarantee, this is going to be the roughest, toughest campaign that i have ever observed. i
just because we breathe that we have to buy a product that government tells us we have to buy at a certain price that the government tells us we have to pay for it. of all places insurance companies. we're forced to buy a product that private insurance companies offer and we should be able to make our choices and not have the federal government make the choices for us. the good news is we really can have positive health care reform. we can do this and we can bring down the cost of health care and we can make sure that we have affordable, assessable health care for all americans. the current situation won't work. in fact, what a lot of americans aren't realizing quite yet is that there's over 20 new taxes in obama care and just one of the taxes will be a tax on when people sell their homes. it's 3.8%. for many americans, they'll have to pay in addition to all of the other costs at the closing when they sell their home, the seller will have to pay 3.8% of the closing costs to the government for obama care so if you have a $500,000 house, you'll be having to give something under
years in the u.s. >> if she loses tonight, it's just like a big loss. >> most people would stop at that point and drop it. >> tonight inside the supreme court, a rare and exclusive interview with a longest serving justice scalia. >> i don't think anybody in the current congress could write even one of those numbers. >> colorful and controversial, powerful and polarizing. it's decisions changed a nation. >> what you have are the super pacs funded by billionaires. effectively trying to buy elections. that cannot be what was intended. >> thomas jefferson would have said the most speech the better. >> scalia on faith, family and the right to choose. >> that was used in roe vs. wade. it is a theory is a lie. >> the highest court in the land where the issues that decide america are decided. my exclusive on piers morgan tonight. good evening. it's not often a supreme court justice sits down outside the court itself. i am here in washington it interview the longest serving justice, ant 99 scalia. they never comment on cases that are pending. everything from his faith and family to his g
sorkin gave us the west wing and social network and now taking on cable news, i'll talk to him in a moment and jeff daniels plays the cynical anchorman and who he based his character on and the hit maker with a hit show, l.l. cool j and opening up about his private life and what it really means to be a role model. >>> first, the big story, hbo's newsroom. alan sorbing kind jeff daniels. welcome to you both. i was at the premier of the newsroom in new york, a very gradios affair with all the great of media there, lots of cable news anchors racing to see how accurate this was. i think it's fair to say, general consensus was it was pretty darned accurate. people really enjoyed it. i found it a thrilling reality check, for me, what it's like to see it through the prism of your character, jeff. i'm curious about your motives here. i'm an unashamed "west coast wing" fan. privilege to have you here. what are you trying to achieve with the cable news genre, if anything? >> i'm only trying to achieve one thing. one goal. that's to entertain the audience for an hour. we shoot our show on
please join us. >> you can catch more of erin's reporting from mali tomorrow night, 7:00 p.m. eastern. thanks for joining us tonight. i'm don lemon. >>> tonight -- >> people versus james holmes. >> the man who's accused of this. >> i've got seven down in theater nine. >> a suspect is going to be male, unknown race. black outfit. believed to be wearing a vest, gas mask. >> what was james holmes thinking? is he sane? what happens now? >> what's the appropriate punishment? >> death. >> i'll talk to some of his victims who barely escaped the rampage and the heroes who risked their lives to save others. plus, the big city mayer who says now is the time to hold president obama responsible for gun control. >> before the public goes to the streeting booth what they will do. >> an exclusive with new york city mayor michael bloomberg. this is "piers morgan tonight." face-to-face with an accused killer. this is the public's first look. james holmes, his hair dyed red and orange, looking dazed and sitten unshaven and handcuffed beside one of the public defenders assigned to his case. h
is filled with an anger that can't find focus. and i think the challenge for all of us as a community is to recognize we have to move past that. obviously there's going to be a level of accountability to this. individual is clearly disturbed. either we will or we will not know exactly the roots of that, of how deep that disturbance is. we know how deep it is but where it came from. but we are clear that we are going to rise back and lift ourselves above this. i visited several of the families in the hospital and we're going to have obviously some when you have that many people that have been injured you're going to have people with lifetime disabilities. and we're already as a community beginning to come together within three hours we had $125,000 of matching gifts so as they raise money this is through one of the hospitals but all the hospitals are going to participate. to make sure the victims of of this senseless act of violence that -- again, there just aren't words. we want to do everything we can to make sure the victims are brought back. in every way. and suppor
that no process would suffice to take them away. and that was the theory used in roe versus wade. and it's a theory that is simply a lie. the world is divided into substance and procedures. >> should abortion be illegal in your eyes? >> should it be illegal? i don't have public views on what should be illegal and what shouldn't. i have public views on what the constitution prohibits and what it doesn't prohibit. >> the constitution when they framed it, they didn't even allow women to have the right to vote. they gave women no rights. >> come on. no rights? >> did they? >> of course, they were entitled to due process of law. >> all kinds of rights. >> you couldn't send them to prison without the same kind of trial a man would get. >> but again, it comes back to changing times. the founding fathers would never have any reason at that time to consider a woman's right to keep a baby or have an abortion. it wouldn't have even entered their minds, would it? >> i don't know why. why wouldn't it? >> because at the time -- >> they didn't have wives and daughters they cared about. >> they did but
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 200 (some duplicates have been removed)